Bioinformatics & Genomics
Biophysics & Structural Biology
Development, Stem Cells & Regeneration
The Biomedical Sciences Graduate Program (BIMS) at UVA is a vibrant interdisciplinary graduate program committed to training PhD candidates in becoming the next generation of scientific leaders. We achieve this goal through an immersive curriculum coupled with rigorous research training and by providing students with the flexibility to tailor independent programs of didactic coursework. In parallel, we offer students a broad spectrum of research opportunities, delivered in partnership with the School of Medicine, Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, and School of Engineering and Applied Sciences at the University of Virginia.
Read about the many distinguishing features of our program and how you can train under world-renowned scientists who are committed not only to scientific discovery but also to mentoring and teaching.
The application for Fall 2024 admissions will open on September 1, 2023 and the deadline for submission will be December 1, 2023 at 11:59 PM Eastern Time.
Biomedical Sciences Graduate Program 2022 Lab Coat Ceremony
The UVA Biomedical Sciences (BIMS) Graduate Program Lab Coat Ceremony was celebrated on April 15. This event marks the transition of our first-year BIMS students to the next phase of their graduate careers as they embark upon their mentored research projects. A total of 50 students were recognized in the following disciplines: Biochemistry and Molecular Genetics (12), Biomedical Engineering (1), Biophysics and Physiology (3), Cell Biology (5), Experimental Pathology (5), Microbiology (10), Neuroscience (10) and Pharmacology (4).
Researchers who changed how we view science
Ernest Everett Just, PhD (1883 - 1941), graduated Magna Cum Laude from Dartmouth College in 1907 with four bachelor's degrees, and received his PhD from University of Chicago in 1916. Author of more than 70 scientific papers and the text, The Biology of the Cell Surface (1939), we are spotlighting Dr. Just as our inaugural minority researcher in our series "Defining sci-en-tist".